The Great Wall
Unlike any American blockbuster you've seen, a conservative movie with action set pieces that are actually inventive and thrilling enough to be worthwhile.
Recent books by Alan Sepinwall and Brett Martin talk about the new “TV revolution,” but looking at the medium’s past is a reminder that revolutions are always cyclical.
For serious cinema fans, romantic comedy have become dirty words in the post-Meg Ryan era. That's what makes the films of Seattle-based indie writer-director Lynn Shelton so refreshing: They're romantic and comedic without ever being formulaic.
R. Kurt Osenlund talks to Jennifer Hudson about playing Winnie Mandela for the new film "Winnie Mandela."
The Toronto International Film Festival tribute to Roger was a time for tears, laughter and memories.
Brian Tallerico muses (groan) on how "Sons of Anarchy" has shifted from Shakespearean tragedy to classical tragedy as a model.
In the new book "Crab Monsters, Teenage Cavemen, and Candy Stripe Nurses," Chris Nashawaty tells the story of the amazing life and career of Roger Corman through a collection of interviews, which Nashawaty has put together into a blow-by-blow collage account.
Writer Odie Henderson responds to our Movie Love Questionnaire.
The minds behind the FX channel are ready to double down with their new channel FXX.
In its third season, producer Steven Spielberg's "Falling Skies" brought in a new team of writers to rethink the allegorical underpinnings of the show. It worked.
Penny Lane, the director of the documentary "Our Nixon," talks about the complexity of Richard Nixon, and the ongoing battle to define his image.